The newly opened Centre for British Photography promises to be an expansive and collaborative public-facing institution. Can it deliver?
In Los Angeles, an exhibition traces the ideas that animate Barth’s work—and asks how photographic vision affects perception and experience.
A landmark exhibition makes the case for the Arte Povera movement’s lasting influence on lens-based conceptual art.
The feminist artist’s early photomontages from the 1960s and ’70s present a world both striking and deeply familiar in its critique of patriarchy and consumerism.
From the daguerreotype to the iPhone, “Mining Photography” explores how the exploitation of labor and the environment has always shadowed the medium’s history.
A long-awaited retrospective at the Brooklyn Museum celebrates the photographer’s work while avoiding the self-congratulatory drama of a rescue mission.
Gender inequality is particularly notorious in photography. An exhibition at ICP asks how far the storied agency can evolve in supporting new perspectives.
A recent exhibition at the the Pompidou Center reflects on how artists sought to produce new forms of culture amid the tumult of 1920s Germany.
The complex, finely calibrated messages of the FotoFest Biennial provoke difficult questions about what art can actually do for society beyond illustration.
With visual verve and curatorial energy, the exhibitions in the latest edition of FotoFocus ask how artists can depict and inspire change in unprecedented times.
Working in fashion and reportage, the photographer cultivated a distinctive visual language. Her retrospective is a window into history in Berlin.
An exhibition at MoMA shows how women photographers have always demanded a seat at the table.
From Yuki Kihara’s reinterpretation of Gauguin to Elle Pérez’s “configurations,” the international exhibition features a range of perspectives on image making.
A major exhibition in São Paulo celebrates the process behind the Japanese photographer’s trailblazing work.
The photography in MoMA PS1’s latest survey of New York–area artists tells a complex story about our time—from gentrification and migration to identity and history.
In her first major US retrospective, the acclaimed British artist reveals the breadth of her ambition, charting a far-reaching constellation of ideas about social identity and gender performance.
In her recent book, Svetlana Alpers explores the cultural figures that influenced Evans’s renowned photographs.
A major exhibition shows how women photographers pictured themselves as they wished to be seen, both behind and before the camera.
Fall 2022, “The Seventieth Anniversary Issue”